Robert David Hall Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Robert David Hall Net Worth $8 Million Dollars
Robert David Hall Net Worth: Robert David Hall is an American celebrity that has a net worth of $8 million dollars. He started his show business career as an expert musician together with the capacity to play the guitar, mandolin, and piano, so when a nearby L.A. radio DJ. In the late ’70s, he was involved with a horrible car accident with the 18 wheeler. Hall’s car burst and he lost both legs as an outcome of the event. Now, he uses prosthetic limbs to get around. In 2000, he got the role of coroner Dr. Al Robbins on the hit TV series “CSI: Crime Scene Investigation”, a component which he continues to play now. Several of Hall’s characters have shared his real life impairment. His second marriage to Connie Cole finished in 1987. Hall has been married to his third wife, Judy Sterns, since 1999.
November 9, 1947
East Orange, New Jersey, USA
5' 7½" (1.71 m)
Actor, Soundtrack, Miscellaneous Crew
University of California, Los Angeles, Tustin High School
United States of America
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series
Is an accomplished singer, guitar player, and pianist.
His disabled-specific role as the coroner on CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (2000) was initially for one episode, but expanded immediately to a regular role in 2000. Since this monumental success, he has become an impassioned spokesperson on the importance of hiring actors with disabilities. He has testified before Congress and served as a national board member and chair on the Performers With Disabilities Committee.
Bearded character actor who since his accident in 1978 has done extensive radio and voiceover work.
Met third wife Judy Stearns through the music business, a year after his accident. They married about 20 years later.
Had both legs amputated after suffering burns over 65% of his body, the result of his car being crushed by an 18-wheeler in 1978. He uses prostheses.
Graduated from UCLA in 1971 with an English Literature degree.
If you support diversity and think shows should give a portrayal of what America truly looks like, then performers with disabilities must be included in that equation...People have been very good at being politically correct. They say the right things. But there has been an assumption that disabled actors could slow down production, can't do this or that, or that people won't want to see them on screen.